A low-power radio station becomes a high-powered tool for farmworkers struggling in America’s tomato fields for dignity and against poverty and modern-day slavery
You wouldn’t know it from U.S. newspapers, but a peace movement is building in Colombia. Indigenous peoples, peasant communities, and young draft resisters are saying no to war.
For years, feminism has been declared dead. Yet this April saw the largest protest march in U.S. history--for women's rights. What got all these people into the streets?
They opposed the war on Iraq, met with those of other faiths, and called on the U.S. to rejoin the family of nations. Today church leaders continue their call for a just foreign policy.
In mid-January, more than 80,000 global activists, scholars, Nobel laureates, poets, musicians, indigenous peoples, and community organizers gathered to declare once again, "Another world is possible!"
On the 75th anniversary of the Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birth, an elder stateswoman of the Black Power movement reflects on what might have been different if we'd taken King's most radical teachings to heart-and what might still be possible
The media should be democracy’s backbone. But with newspapers, television, radio, record labels, and internet providers owned by a few giant corporations, only a narrow spectrum of voices get heard. Here’s what Americans are doing to reclaim the power to speak out
After decades of discrimination, black farmers are struggling for justice.